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Encyclopedia > Star Trek Nemesis
Star Trek Nemesis

Theatrical release poster
Directed by Stuart Baird
Produced by Rick Berman
Written by John Logan
Rick Berman
Brent Spiner
Starring See table
Music by Jerry Goldsmith
Cinematography Jeffrey L. Kimball
Editing by Dallas Puett
Distributed by Paramount Pictures
Release date(s) December 13, 2002
Running time 116 min.
Country Flag of the United States United States
Language English
Budget $60,000,000 (estimated)
Preceded by Star Trek: Insurrection
Followed by Star Trek
Official website
All Movie Guide profile
IMDb profile

Star Trek Nemesis (2002) is the tenth Star Trek feature film, and the fourth and last film to star the cast from The Next Generation. The film tag line was "A generation's final journey begins". Although most of the Star Trek films contain a colon in their title, the official title of this film is Star Trek Nemesis (with no colon).[1][2] Image File history File links Size of this preview: 403 × 599 pixelsFull resolution‎ (508 × 755 pixels, file size: 57 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg) This image is of a poster, and the copyright for it is most likely owned by either the publisher or the creator of the work depicted. ... Stuart Baird is a British film editor, producer, and director who is mainly associated with action films. ... Rick Berman Richard Keith Rick Berman (born December 25, 1945 in New York, New York, USA) is an American television producer. ... John Logan is a noted American screenwriter of the 1990s and early 2000s. ... Rick Berman Richard Keith Rick Berman (born December 25, 1945 in New York, New York, USA) is an American television producer. ... Brent Jay Spiner (born February 2, 1949) is an American actor, best known for his portrayal of the android Lieutenant Commander Data in the television and movie series Star Trek: The Next Generation. ... Jerrald King Goldsmith (February 10, 1929 – July 21, 2004) was a famous American film score composer from Los Angeles, California. ... Paramount Pictures Corporation is an American motion picture production and distribution company, based in Hollywood, California. ... is the 347th day of the year (348th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Also see: 2002 (number). ... Image File history File links This is a lossless scalable vector image. ... The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... Star Trek: Insurrection (Paramount Pictures, 1998) is the ninth Star Trek feature film. ... This article is about the 2008 film. ... The year 2002 in film involved some significant events. ... This article is about the entire Star Trek franchise. ... This article is about motion pictures. ... The title as it appeared in most episodes opening credits. ...

Contents

Plot

The film opens at a Romulan Senate meeting, in which two Reman representatives attempt to persuade the council to accept Shinzon's offer of putting the two forces together. The council angrily refuses and the representatives leave, along with one of the senators (who must leave due to a meeting with another ambassador). As they start on another matter, a small red device opens and expels a green liquid that turns to dust and disappears. As Praetor Hiren begins to order the other's return, the entire council dies. He falls into dust on the floor. Shinzon is a character in the Star Trek universe. ...


As the crew of the USS Enterprise prepares to bid farewell to longtime first officer, now Captain, William T. Riker and Counselor Deanna Troi, who have just married each other in Alaska, an away team discovers the remnants of an android resembling Lieutenant Commander Data on a planet close to the Romulan Neutral Zone called Kolarus III. When the android is reassembled, it reveals its name as B-4, a predecessor to Data. The fictional Sovereign-class USS Enterprise (NCC-1701-E or Enterprise-E) is the primary setting of the films Star Trek: First Contact, Star Trek: Insurrection, and Star Trek: Nemesis. ... This article is about the Star Trek character. ... Deanna Troi, played by actress Marina Sirtis, is a main character in Star Trek: The Next Generation, and the related films which followed. ... For other uses, see Android (disambiguation). ... Data[1] is a character, portrayed by Brent Spiner, in the Star Trek fictional universe. ... This article is about the fictional Star Trek neutral zone. ... For other meanings, see B4. ...

The Enterprise faces off with the Scimitar

The ship is then ordered by Vice Admiral Kathryn Janeway to a diplomatic mission to Remus, the slave homeworld of the Romulan Star Empire, which has undergone a military coup and is now controlled by a mysterious young Reman named Shinzon. The Romulan Praetor Shinzon proves to be a clone of Captain Jean-Luc Picard, who appears to want peace but has some nasty plans for both the Romulans and the Federation. Image File history File links No higher resolution available. ... Image File history File links No higher resolution available. ... The fictional Sovereign-class USS Enterprise (NCC-1701-E or Enterprise-E) is the primary setting of the films Star Trek: First Contact, Star Trek: Insurrection, and Star Trek: Nemesis. ... The Reman Warbird Scimitar was a very powerful starship in the Star Trek universe that appeared in Star Trek: Nemesis. ... Vice Admiral is the third highest commissioned Starfleet rank in the Star Trek fictional universe. ... Kathryn Janeway (Born: May 20, 2332 in Bloomington, Indiana), played by Kate Mulgrew, is a Starfleet officer in the fictional Star Trek universe. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, Romulus and Remus are the twin Romulan homeworlds. ... Introduction The Romulans, a fictional race in the Star Trek universe, are descended from Vulcans and are characterized as being deceitful, cunning, and treacherous. ... Coup redirects here. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, Remans are natives of the planet Remus. ... Shinzon is a character in the Star Trek universe. ... Ordinary Magistrates Extraordinary Magistrates Titles and Honors Emperor Politics and Law Praetor was a title granted by the government of Ancient Rome to men acting in one of two official capacities: the commander of an army, either before it was mustered or more typically in the field, or an elected... For other uses, see clone. ... Jean-Luc Picard is a fictional human Star Trek character portrayed by actor Patrick Stewart. ... This article or section does not adequately cite its references or sources. ...


The Enterprise crew detects a break-in on the ship's computer systems, and Picard is captured by the Remans because Shinzon needs him as his only matching supplier of genetic material needed to repair his body, which will otherwise rapidly degenerate as a result of the process used to artificially age his clone body. The crew finds out that B-4 is a spy who helped transfer information from the Enterprise to Shinzon, and is able to replace him with Data to rescue Picard. Picard and the crew subsequently find themselves battling Shinzon's completely cloaked Warbird, the Scimitar, which is Shinzon's custom-built weapon designed for one purpose: the complete destruction of Earth. The Reman Warbird Scimitar was a very powerful starship in the Star Trek universe that appeared in Star Trek: Nemesis. ...


With the assistance of two Romulan warbirds whose captains and crews are not loyal to Shinzon, a space battle ensues in which the Scimitar is eventually crippled at great cost: the warbirds are severely damaged and forced to back off, and the Enterprise rams the Scimitar, sustaining heavy damage to the forward half of the saucer section. Shinzon then activates the Scimitar's superweapon, bent on taking the Enterprise down with him. Picard boards the Scimitar to stop the weapon and ends up fighting Shinzon. The fight ends when Picard breaks a pipe and uses it to impale Shinzon. Just then, Data enters the room (having boarded it by flying through the vacuum of space) to stop the weapon. Data transports Picard off the ship and ultimately sacrifices himself to save Picard and the Enterprise.


At the end, while the Enterprise undergoes repairs at a drydock in Earth orbit, Picard says goodbye to Captain Riker and wishes him luck on the Titan. B-4, into whom Data had copied the seeds of his neural net, starts haltingly singing parts of a song Data was practicing for the wedding at the start of the film, in the same manner that, as noted by Riker, Data would often try to whistle a tune but fail when he first signed on at the Enterprise.


Cast

This article is about the actor. ... Jean-Luc Picard is a fictional human Star Trek character portrayed by actor Patrick Stewart. ... Jonathan Frakes (born August 19, 1952) is an American actor and director best known for his portrayal of Commander William T. Riker in the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation and David Xanatos on Disneys Gargoyles. ... This article is about the Star Trek character. ... Brent Jay Spiner (born February 2, 1949) is an American actor, best known for his portrayal of the android Lieutenant Commander Data in the television and movie series Star Trek: The Next Generation. ... Data[1] is a character, portrayed by Brent Spiner, in the Star Trek fictional universe. ... For other meanings, see B4. ... Levardis Robert Martyn Burton Jr. ... LeVar Burton as Geordi LaForge Geordi La Forge, a character in the Star Trek fictional universe, holds the rank of Lieutenant Commander, and is the Chief Engineer of the USS Enterprise-D and later the USS Enterprise-E, both under captain Jean-Luc Picard. ... Michael Dorn (born December 9, 1952) is an American actor known for his role as the Klingon Worf in multiple Star Trek shows and movies. ... Worf, played by Michael Dorn, is a main character in both Star Trek: The Next Generation and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, and also the films based on The Next Generation. ... Cheryl Gates McFadden (born March 2, 1949 in Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio), usually credited as Gates McFadden, is an American actress and choreographer. ... Doctor Beverly Crusher, played by actress Gates McFadden, was a character on the Star Trek: The Next Generation TV show and subsequent films. ... Marina Sirtis (born March 29, 1955[1]) is a British actress who is most noted for playing the half-human half-Betazoid Counselor Deanna Troi on the television and film series Star Trek: The Next Generation. ... Deanna Troi, played by actress Marina Sirtis, is a main character in Star Trek: The Next Generation, and the related films which followed. ... For the business executive, see Ronald Perelman. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, Remans are natives of the planet Remus. ... Edward Thomas Hardy (born September 15, 1977 in London, England), better known simply as Tom Hardy, is a British actor who is best known for his role of the Romulan Praetor Shinzon, a clone of Captain Jean-Luc Picard (Patrick Stewart) in Star Trek: Nemesis (2002). ... Shinzon is a character in the Star Trek universe. ... Dina Meyer (born December 22, 1968) is an American film and television actress, perhaps best known for her roles in Starship Troopers and the Saw films. ... Romulans are a fictional alien species in the Star Trek universe related to Vulcans. ... Commander Donatra is an officer in the Romulan starfleet. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Kate Mulgrew (born April 29, 1955) is a Golden Globe-nominated American actor, most famous for her roles as Mary Ryan on Ryans Hope and Captain Kathryn Janeway on Star Trek: Voyager. ... Kathryn Janeway (Born: May 20, 2332 in Bloomington, Indiana), played by Kate Mulgrew, is a Starfleet officer in the fictional Star Trek universe. ... Whoopi Goldberg (born November 13, 1955) is an American actress, comedian, radio presenter, host, and author. ... Guinan, played by Whoopi Goldberg, is a recurring character on Star Trek: The Next Generation. ... Richard William Wil Wheaton III (born July 29, 1972) is an American writer and actor. ... Wesley Crusher is a character in the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation. ... ‹ The template below (Expand) is being considered for deletion. ... Majel Barrett as Lwaxana Troi on Star Trek: The Next Generation. ...

Deleted scenes

The film, as with Star Trek V: The Final Frontier, was cut by about a third from a much longer running time. Many of the deleted scenes in the movie were "character moments", which served to further the characters' relationship with one another. A frequent criticism of Nemesis is that many of these deleted scenes contain the best acting, emotional, and thematic content in the story, but all were deleted for time in favor of keeping special effects or action sequences.[citation needed] Rick Berman has admitted that about 50 minutes worth of scenes were filmed, but cut (though not necessarily all of them were usable in a final form, some might be redundant with other scenes, etc.). Around 17 minutes of deleted scenes were included on the DVD, including: Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (Paramount Pictures, 1989; see also 1989 in film) is the fifth feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ...

  • A private conversation between Picard and Data over a glass of wine ("Chateau Picard," which is also drunk in the toast to Data at the end of the film) in which they discuss the fact the crew of the Enterprise is starting to move on with their lives.
  • Early introduction of Shinzon in the film (right after the wedding reception). This is the scene that includes the dialogue from the theatrical trailers, "But in darkness there is strength..." (Viceroy) and "The time we have dreamed of is at hand... the mighty Federation will fall before us..." (Shinzon).
  • The second "mind-rape" scene of Counselor Troi in the Turbolift. It also includes Shinzon's line from the teaser, "Don't fear."
  • A scene of Picard walking with Troi down a corridor and Troi explaining to him that he and Shinzon are two different people. This scene includes the line from the trailer, "it was like a part of me had been stolen..." (Picard)
  • Sick-bay getting ready for battle, in which a short dialogue between Dr. Crusher and Picard is shown.
  • An extended version of the scene in which Crusher visits Picard in his quarters. In this extended version Crusher tells Picard that Shinzon is a different person, not the man she has known for over 30 years. Picard kisses Crusher on the cheek to thank her for her visit.
  • Worf warning Picard about the Romulans just before they leave for Romulus. This scene includes the dialogue from the trailer, "I recommend extreme caution..." (Worf)
  • Riker and Troi discussing their honeymoon plans with Worf.
  • An extended version of Picard's first meeting with Shinzon.
  • Original extended ending - A new First Officer (Commander Martin Madden), is introduced on board the Enterprise and two funny moments are shown afterward. Riker tells Madden to call Captain Picard "Jean-Luc". Later in a conversation with Picard he does so and Picard only grins at Madden and Madden notices that Riker has pulled his leg. This scene is where the Enterprise finally gets seat belts. At the end Picard tells the crew that their next assignment is to survey a planet, which Picard thinks the crew will find interesting, because it is a place "where no one has gone before".

Nemesis was to have been the first Star Trek film to feature the character of Wesley Crusher (played by actor Wil Wheaton). However, his scenes were almost entirely cut from the film, leaving only a brief cameo during the wedding scene, in which he has no dialogue; as a result, he has none in the final theatrical print of the film at all. A deleted scene on the collector's edition DVD features a brief conversation between Wesley and Picard that explains that Wesley has returned to Starfleet and is a member of Captain Riker's engineering crew on the USS Titan. A three-point seat belt. ... Wesley Crusher is a character in the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation. ...


In early 2007 an "extended ending" clip appeared on YouTube. This clip featured two scenes not included on the DVD, but included on the two-disc edition. The first was Picard talking to Dr. Crusher about her return to Starfleet Medical and Crusher remarking how she works with a bunch of young doctors who are ready to cure the entire quadrant. The second was Geordi and Worf packing Data's possessions in his quarters. As they are cleaning up Data's cat Spot jumps into Worf's hands and Worf states he is not a cat person. Geordi sees how Spot has taken to Worf and replies, "You are now." Immediately following this scene is the introduction of Commander Madden, which is included in the deleted scenes of the DVD. This clip can still be found on Youtube if you type in "Star Trek Nemesis ending 2". YouTube is a popular video sharing website where users can upload, view and share video clips. ...


References

  • During the conversation with Vice-Admiral Kathryn Janeway, she quotes, "You seem to get all the easy assignments; the Borg, the So'na, the Romulans." This refers to the villains of the previous two films (the Borg in First Contact and the Son'a warrior Ru'afo in Insurrection).
  • Shinzon preparing to destroy the Enterprise and Data's subsequent decision to sacrifice himself to destroy it mirrors the ending of Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, where Spock sacrifices himself in order have the Enterprise escape the Genesis device.
  • The name of the Romulan warbird Valdore appeared as a name in Star Trek: Enterprise.
  • Several scenes involve references to all five Star Trek television series.
  • Picard's line, "To absent friends." at the toast after the death of Data was spoken by Kirk about Spock in Star Trek III: The Search for Spock.
  • Nemesis mentions names or characters of all 5 live-action Star Trek TV series. The TNG crew, Worf represents DS9, Admiral Janeway represents Voyager; there is mentioned of a tactical plan "Kirk Epsilon 9" which refers to Captain James T. Kirk (Star Trek: The Motion Picture) and there is mention of a ship named after Captain Jonathan Archer.

Kathryn Janeway (Born: May 20, 2332 in Bloomington, Indiana), played by Kate Mulgrew, is a Starfleet officer in the fictional Star Trek universe. ... Star Trek: First Contact (Paramount Pictures, 1996; see also 1996 in film), is the eighth feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... The Sona are a space-faring race in the fictional Star Trek universe. ... Star Trek: Insurrection (Paramount Pictures, 1998) is the ninth Star Trek feature film. ... Shinzon is a character in the Star Trek universe. ... Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan (Paramount Pictures, 1982; see also 1982 in film) is the second feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... The starship Enterprise (NX-01) Star Trek: Enterprise is a science fiction television series set in the Star Trek universe. ... This article is about the entire Star Trek franchise. ... Star Trek III: The Search for Spock (Paramount Pictures, 1984; see also 1984 in film) is the third feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... Star Trek: The Motion Picture (Paramount Pictures, 1979; see also 1979 in film) is the first feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series and is released on Friday, December 7. ... Jonathan Archer is a fictional character and the main character of the television series Star Trek: Enterprise. ...

Continuity Errors

The movie contains many elements which are in contradiction to events that previously transpired on Star Trek: The Next Generation.

  • Wil Wheaton's appearance as Wesley Crusher in a Starfleet uniform. In the seventh season episode "Journey's End" Wesley has resigned from the Academy at the insistence of his father's spirit and gone off with The Traveller to live in another plane of existence.
  • In one scene Picard is looking at a photograph of himself from his academy days in which he is bald. In the Star Trek: TNG episode "Tapestry" a flashback of Picard from this time period (played by Marcus Nash) he has a full head of hair, and in the fifth season episode "Violations" it is shown in flashback that Picard still had hair at the time of Jack Crusher's death. Also, in the picture he is wearing a late 23rd century enlisted jumpsuit, not a cadet uniform.

Richard William Wil Wheaton III (born July 29, 1972) is an American writer and actor. ... Wesley Crusher is a character in the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation. ... This article needs additional references or sources for verification. ... In Journeys End, Wesley questions his future as the Enterprise is under orders to forcibly remove Natvie Americans from a planet being given to the Cardassians. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, The Traveler is a highly advanced humanoid from Tau Alpha C. The Traveler is exceptionally skilled mentally and is able to make a bridge between space, time, and thought which he, and presumably those of his kind, uses to travel throughout the galaxy. ... Jean-Luc Picard is a fictional human Star Trek character portrayed by actor Patrick Stewart. ... The title as it appeared in most episodes opening credits. ... Tapestry is an episode of season six of Star Trek: The Next Generation. ... Violations was the 112th episode of the science fiction television series Star Trek: The Next Generation and the 12th episode of the shows fifth season. ... Lieutenant Commander Jack Crusher, a character in the Star Trek fictional universe, is the husband to Beverly Crusher and the father of Wesley Crusher. ... The 23rd century of the anno Domini (common) era will span the years 2201 – 2300 of the Gregorian calendar. ...

Reaction

The movie was released on December 13, 2002, in direct competition against Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (released November 15, 2002), the 20th James Bond movie Die Another Day (released November 22, 2002) and The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers (released December 18, 2002). “HP2” redirects here. ... For the theme song of the same movie, performed by Madonna, see Die Another Day (song). ... This title can refer to either: The Two Towers (book), the second part of The Lord of the Rings by J. R. R. Tolkien. ...


The movie's gross domestic income (not adjusted for inflation) was the lowest of the series at $43,254,409 as of December 2004. It was also the first Trek film not to open at #1 at the U.S. box office. It earned $67,312,826 worldwide on a budget of $60,000,000.[3] Unlike "Insurrection," "Nemesis" could not even boast solid international numbers, as it sold fewer tickets internationally than any "Star Trek" film other than "The Search for Spock." While Star Trek's ratings had been in gradual decline since the release of Star Trek: First Contact, the film garners a 37% "rotten" rating from critics according to Rotten Tomatoes, but a 64% "fresh" rating among users,[4] and a Metacritic score of 50 out of 100 (mixed or average) from 29 reviews.[5] ← - 2004 : January - February - March - April - May - June - July - August - September - October - November - December- → Deaths in December • 30 Artie Shaw • 29 Julius Axelrod • 28 Jacques Dupuis • 28 Jerry Orbach • 28 Susan Sontag • 26 Reggie White • 26 Sir Angus Ogilvy • 23 P. V. Narasimha Rao • 23 Doug Ault • 19 Renata Tebaldi • 16... Star Trek: First Contact (Paramount Pictures, 1996; see also 1996 in film), is the eighth feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... Metacritic is a website that collates reviews of music albums, games, movies, TV shows, DVDs and books. ...


Future films

Main article: Star Trek (film)

This article is about the 2008 film. ...

DVD releases

On May 20, 2003, Star Trek Nemesis was released on DVD in both anamorphic widescreen and full screen editions in Region 1. This initial release contained an audio commentary by director Stuart Baird, four featurettes on the film's production, seven deleted scenes, a photo gallery, and a preview for Star Trek: Deep Space Nine on DVD.[6] is the 140th day of the year (141st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2003 (MMIII) was a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... DVD (also known as Digital Versatile Disc or Digital Video Disc) is a popular optical disc storage media format. ... For the film format, see anamorphic format. ... A 2. ... Region 1, Region 2 and Region 3 redirect here. ... A major selling point of DVD video is that its storage capacity allows for a wide variety of extra features in addition to the feature film itself. ... Celluloid media Featurette is a term used in the American film industry to designate a film of approximately 3-4 reels length, or about 20-44 minutes in running time - thus midway between a short subject and a feature film; thus it is a small feature (ette is a common... Space station Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (ST:DS9 or STDS9 or DS9 for short) is a science fiction television series produced by Paramount and set in the Star Trek universe. ...


The initial release was followed up with a "special collector's edition" in Region 1 on October 4, 2005. Although this two-disc set contained several additional features, it also duplicated some of the features found in the initial release.[7] It has also been criticized for not reintegrating several deleted scenes into the film, a la Star Trek: The Motion Picture, to improve the narrative. is the 277th day of the year (278th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2005 (MMV) was a common year starting on Saturday (link displays full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar. ... Star Trek: The Motion Picture (Paramount Pictures, 1979; see also 1979 in film) is the first feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series and is released on Friday, December 7. ...


References

  1. ^ From Trek X to Nemesis
  2. ^ First Look At New D'Deridex Class Romulan Warbird, The 'Valdore'
  3. ^ Figures according to Box Office Mojo
  4. ^ Star Trek Nemesis at Rotten Tomatoes
  5. ^ Star Trek Nemesis at Metacritic
  6. ^ Star Trek Nemesis DVD at Amazon.com.
  7. ^ Star Trek - Nemesis (Special Collector's Edition) DVD at Amazon.com.

This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... Metacritic is a website that collates reviews of music albums, games, movies, TV shows, DVDs and books. ... Amazon. ... Amazon. ...

External links

Wikiquote has a collection of quotations related to:
 v  d  e Romulan stories
Star Trek: Balance of Terror | The Deadly Years | The Enterprise Incident
Star Trek: The Animated Series: The Survivor | The Practical Joker
Star Trek: The Next Generation: The Neutral Zone | Contagion | The Enemy | The Defector | Tin Man | Data's Day | The Mind's Eye | Redemption | Unification | The Next Phase | Face of the Enemy | Birthright | The Chase | Timescape | The Pegasus | All Good Things... | Star Trek Nemesis
Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: The Search | Visionary | Improbable Cause | The Die is Cast | By Inferno's Light | In the Pale Moonlight | Image in the Sand | Inter Arma Enim Silent Leges
Star Trek: Voyager: Eye of the Needle | Message in a Bottle
Star Trek: Enterprise: Minefield | Kir'Shara | Babel One | United | The Aenar

  Results from FactBites:
 
Star Trek: Nemesis - Rotten Tomatoes (914 words)
The bottom line with Nemesis is the same as it has been with all the films in the series: Fans will undoubtedly enjoy it, and the uncommitted needn't waste their time on it.
Star Trek was kind of terrific once, but now it is a copy of a copy of a copy.
Nemesis suffers from a paunchy midsection, several plodding action sequences and a wickedly undramatic central theme.
Star Trek: Nemesis - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (2816 words)
Thematically, the plot of Nemesis is an example of power corrupting and the need for vengeance driving an individual over the edge to his doom, as also exemplified in the original series films by Khan Noonien Singh in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan and in literature in Moby Dick.
Nemesis was to have been the first Star Trek film to feature the character of Wesley Crusher (played by actor Wil Wheaton).
This is the first Star Trek film to be released in the same year as a Star Wars film.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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